The COVID-19 pandemic opened Pandora’s Box on the deepest health issues that were already ingrained in our communities today.
GIS and public health go hand-in-hand in creating healthy and safe communities. Public health professionals can use a number of basic GIS tools to enhance their work.
Right now, regulatory agencies are deep in the throes of dealing with the coronavirus crisis. It may take months or years to fully understand and meaningfully change the way we respond to similar events in the future. But we can look to a not-so-distant past to provide some insight and guidance.
The AWS partner network supports frontline workers with technology that enables tracking of health care resources, analyzes utilization of resources and more.
Partnerships 4 Success (P4S) is using GIS to map community conditions, analyze geospatial data, inform policy decisions and resource allocation, and disseminate information to address health inequities in San Diego’s South Bay.
There are reasons to expect the in-home care industry will continue to grow in a post-pandemic society. What are some performance metrics to consider for start-ups in this space?
Like offensive lines create space for running backs to sprint into record books and quarterbacks to etch their name onto MVP trophies, government technology departments often lead agencies to their goals.
33 years ago, the Montreal Protocol laid the foundation for governments across the globe to coordinate action against a common threat. Today, in the face of COVID-19 and climate change, we need a new Montreal Protocol.
According to Nancy Rainosek, the ongoing coronavirus crisis presents cybercriminals with an opportunity to strike agencies and hospitals.
What can we do to help our employees, families, and friends to help them cope during this pandemic?